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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  March 2, 2019 4:00am-6:01am PST

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good morning. it's march 2nd, 2019. welcome to "cbs this morning saturday". winter's march. the month comes in like a lion with a series of major storm. one shuts down part of the northeast, another will race across the entire country. we'll have the forecast. open arms. after a rough week of testimony, nuclear talks and questions surrounding his son-in-law, the president gets ready to address conservatives at the annual cpac
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convention. we're live with the latest. behind the numbers. after north carolina demands the collection of all data on police traffic stops, one author looked at it all to find out what it means. what he found might surprise you. and breaking overnight, back to the future. spacex launches a key test flight that could bring back the days of american rockets taking our astronauts into space. we'll have details on the mission. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener," your world in 90 seconds. >> three, two, one, zero, ignition, liftoff. >> an overnight success for spacex. [ cheers ] >> spacex has taken a big step toward taking astronauts to orbit on american spaceships. >> super stressful, but it worked so far. the chairman of the house
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oversight committee demanding more information about how jared kushner got top-secret security clearance. the deadline -- monday. >> the president has the absolute trite do what was described. the parents of an american student who died after months of captivity in north korea rebuked president trump for letting kim jong-un off the hook. the president says he's been misinterpreted. a deadly crash as a small plane slams into an 18-story tower. >> just a horrific, horrible day for us. tmz sports posted this video of the physical altercation between the ceo of the san francisco giants and his wife. [ screams ] a tentative deal has been struck to end a public teachers strike in oakland, california. >> this is a very significant win. a wild crash in connecticut. an out-of-control garbage truck slid down the street. the video is insane. all that -- [ cheers ] >> one second to go, and that ties the game. >> the game goes to quadruple overtime. four ots, hawks lose it. and that you will matters --
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>> three, two -- >> the pressure is on. the orlando family wins $5,000 during the halftime show at an orlando magic game. >> $5,000. whoo! on "cbs this morning saturday." >> a sassy 3-year-old going viral. >> she was not impressed with her buddy jack when he popped the question. >> kids don't get married. that's why i put a headlock down on him. >> let's not do that to boys. >> okay. welcome to the everyone. i'm anthony mason along with michelle miller and dana jacobson. >> no headlocks. >> how about the launch, very exciting. >> we're back in the game. coming up, we'll take you
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back in time 50 years ago, nasa took some extraordinary pictures of the "apollo 11" mission to the moon. now a half century later, filmmakers have discovered this never-before-seen footage and put together a remarkable film about the launch. we'll talk to the director. then emmy nominated actor matt smith, best known for his roles as prince philip on "the crown," is now taking on another real life story as a controversial photographer, robert mapplethorpe. we'll catch up with him about taking on these types of roles and the even more controversial figure he will take on next. then john varvatos designs fashion mixed with rock and roll, but his latest endeavor is mixing music with charity. we'll talk to him and the creator of the "love rocks" concert that raises millions for a great cause. and we'll get a performance from one of the concert's headliners, hozier, in our "saturday session. we begin this morning with a
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new era in american spaceflight starting just before sunrise on florida's space coast. the storm caused serious damage west of columbia, south carolina. a national weather service team will be at the scene today to determine if the system was in fact a tornado. up to three inches of snow mixed with sleet fell here in the new york area overnight. temperatures are near freezing, and roadways are slippery. meteorologist jeff berardelli is here with more. good morning, everyone. someone should tell mother nature that it should be getting warmer now, not colder. in fact, look at the snow across new york heading into boston. we're likely to get more snow this weekend with two bookend systems than we've seen all winter so far. this should be moving out by noon, dropping another few inches in southeast new england. another big storm slamming into california right now. strong atmospheric river. once again looks like an inch or two of rain in california today.
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heavy snow in the mountains. this is going to be a coast-to-coast storm. into tomorrow, this is going to be moving across the southeast, and there's a threat for severe weather. that means wind gusts of up to maybe 70 miles per hour and the wob possibility of a few isolated tornadoes. this system is going to be moving east bringing snow again to new york and boston. looks like we'll see another three to six inches of snow there or so. you can see in total seven to 13 inches across the northeast. and the other big story across the nation is we're talking about some really frigid air. we are going to shatter records all across the upper midwest. look at these windchills -- 42 below in minot. that moves east monday and tuesday. >> a real downer, jeff. thank you so much. >> all right. sorry. >> brr. now to some good news. to a new era in american spaceflight. starting just before sunrise on south florida space coast.
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the first rocket equipped with the first commercially developed crew capsule passed a critical test this morning when it blasted off toward the international space station, but there was no one on board. that capsule could be used to take astronauts into space later this year. mark strassmann was there and joins us from the kennedy space center. this is exciting for what it could mean for rest of us. >> reporter: good morning. yeah. i got to tell you, around 3:00 this morning the skies around here just lit up along with the moods of thousands of people who had gathered here to watch this launch. this moment represents the beginning of a new space age in which companies rather than countries will lead the way. >> two, one, zero, ignition, liftoff. >> reporter: the "falcon 9" rocket and crew dragon capsule soared into history this morning bringing america a giant leap
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closer to completely home-grown space travel for the first time in nearly eight years. ten minutes after launch, the "falcon 9's" first stage successfully touched down on a recovery ship 300 miles off the florida coast. [ cheers ] by then, the crew dragon capsule was already orbiting earth at five miles per second. spacex's founder, elon musk. >> a little emotionally exhaust ed because that was super stressful, but worked so far. >> reporter: through next friday the crew needs to prove it can safely dock and undachau ton mousily with the space station, reenter the atmosphere, and splash down on the florida coast. if all goes well, the spacex capsule could carry two astronauts as early as the summer. >> i want to be clear. our goal here is safety. >> reporter: nasa's
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administrator told us nasa is no longer in the space race business. >> it is less relevant as far as the date what is more relevant is the safety of our crew. we're going to make sure we do things right, period, end of story. >> reporter: the only passenger is a smart dummy named ripley, outfitted with sensors to measure the impact of the ride for the eventual first flyers. >> so far, so good. from our standpoint, this is what you want to see. you want to see the team hitting its stride. >> seeing a success like this gives us confidence in the future. >> reporter: before daybreak tomorrow, the crew dragon will dock with the international space station. and nasa and spacex just have to hope that docking is as picture perfect as this morning's launch. >> thank you. for those of us who remember the space launches and "apollo," it is exciting to see this again. in other news, president
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trump will try to press the reset button and change the narrative as he addresses supporters outside of washington during the annual conservative political action conference. it comes as new questions are raised about how white house adviser and presidential son-in-law jared kushner was granted top security clearance despite objections from the intelligence community. and as mr. trump draws criticism for remarks about otto warm bea bier, the student who died after coming home in a coma. errol barnett is at the white house. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. president trump returned from that failed summit with north korea's leader by trying to sell it as a success. this weekend begins with multiple controversies surrounding the administration with one involving the president's son-in-law. white house senior adviser jared kushner's clearance was obtained after president trump overruled career intelligence officials.
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they were concerned about kushner's business ties to foreign governments. they reported that it may, then white house chief of staff john kelly was f dered by the president to grant kushner top clearance. both kelly and then-white house counsel don mcghan objected to the move, penning internal memos detailing their concerns. >> did you tell them to overall security officials -- >> no, i don't think i have the authority to do that. i'm not sure i do. >> reporter: in an interviewer with "the new york times," the president denied any involvem t involvement. >> i wouldn't do it. >> reporter: around the same time, the president's daughter and adviser, ivanka trump, said her husband received no special treatment. >> there were anonymous leaks about there being issues. but the president had my involvement pertaining to my clearance or my husband's clearance. >> reporter: the president is also saying he was misinterpreted following backlash over his statement in vietnam about north korean
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leader kim jong-un's role in the treatment of american otto warmbier. >> he tells me he didn't know about it and i will take him at his word. >> reporter: the 22-year-old student spent 17 months in north korean detention for alleged theft. he was returned to the u.s. in a coma and died days later. warmbier's parents rebuked the president, blaming the north korean dictator and his regime of unimaginable cruelty and inhumanity for the death of their son. they wrote, "no excuses or lavish praise can change that." now the white house faces a monday deadline by the house oversight committee which is demanding those mcghan and kelly memos. there's also an effort brewing to obtain the president's tax returns following his former fixer michael cohen's testimony alleging criminal acts by the president. >> thank you so much. leslie sanchez, a cbs news political contributor and republican strategist, joins us. good morning. >> good morning. >> let's start with the north korean summit. the president back from hanoi. no deal despite an unprecedented
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level of engagement with the north korean leader. but is there any progress for the president in that meeting do you think? >> i think long term, if you look at the long lens of history, there definitely will be. if you consider that no sitting president has met with a north korean leader -- people say there was carter and bill clinton did. there were obviously past presidents. he's making great strides there. you have two bombastic leaders taking this unprecedented step to come together. this is not a fast, rapid response. i see the look -- i don't think it behooves the country nor or relationship abroad. >> i have to ask, do you think there was a real game plan going into this? >> i love that approach. it's hard to say what the president was thinking. i think strategically we have to give the president props in terms of starting the conversation. this is a long, ongoing effort. historically you've seen north korea both in the '90s and the 2000s walked away from any of
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their denuclearization. you can't trust them. you have to build that credibility. i think that's what the president's doing. it may take five meetings, four meetings, the fact that there's been two meetings in less than a year is significant. >> at the same time, we had michael cohen testifying -- it was great television. the takeaways, what was the big incentive. >> there's so -- biggest? >> there's so much to unpack, it may not be about russian collusion. it opens the door wider to this idea of back-room deals that were happening with the trump organization that may or may not have been legal. i think the fact that cohen's like, these are the individuals to contact, their numbers -- >> allen weisselberg's name couldn't have been said more often. >> no, like his office is the third door on the right. he laid out strategically where to find the breadcrumbs. democrats are going to take opportunity with that. you saw that trump's -- particularly eric and don jr.
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saying, he perjured himself. they were parsing different parts of his testimony. there is a lot there that i believe the democrats and some republicans are going to be concerned about. >> is there a chance that the democrats get too caught up in the investigations? there was the concern of we can do more than one thing, but that's been expressed. >> it's definitely been expressed. the challenges that we're looking at a political environment for 2020, what is really going to motivate people to move and get to the polls. many fundamentally -- i think center right believe that mueller's investigation is going to lay the roadmap for the rest of the year. if the democrats get in front of that with their own investigations it looks like partisan politics and not truth and justice in the law. >> you've been through the clearance process to work in the bush administration. how unusual is what happened with jared kushner? >> it's highly unusual for the reasons that there are no shortcuts. you can't by presidential privilege get that opportunity.
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the difference, when you get a nomination or political appointment or a commission to an office, this is an accountability that goes with that. he's not held accountable if he's working outside those boundaries. that's the concern not only for the previous white house counsel, the chief of staff, cia officials, as well. >> we'll see what conservatives say, cpac, later. >> a lot of yelling. >> leslie sanchez, as always, thank you. tomorrow morning on "face the nation," margaret brennan's guest will include the president's national security adviser john bolton, congressman adam schiff, the chairman of the house intelligence committee, and alabama senator doug jones. starting next year the pentagon may start phasing in a u.s. space force. president trump signed a policy outlining the framework for the service this week. he said space defense is part of the future of protecting the nation. the proposed space force would be the smallest u.s. military service with about 15,000
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people. congress must authorize the new service. an indian pilot shot down this week has been returned by pakistan. the pilot who was downed wednesday was brought to a border crossing along the disputed kashmir region on friday. pakistan says the hand yoer-ove a gesture of peace that could defuse tensions and avoid another war between india and pakistan. days before he became the highest ranking member of the roman catholic church to be convicted of sex abuse, video shows george pell being interviewed by police in rome. seth doane is in rome this morning with more. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. cardinal george pell who is now behind bars awaiting sentencing was once the vatican's treasure and a top adviser to pope francis. now in this newly released video, we are seeing his indignant reaction to the charges he faced. >> the allegations were fantasy -- >> reporter: that was pell in the 2016 exchange with police.
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at the time the top-ranking cardinal was learning details of the charges against him. that he'd abused two 13-year-old choir boys in 1996 when he was the archbishop of melbourne. >> the claim of the boys -- after sunday mass? >> and prevented them from leaving the room. >> now the boys are troubled, and at that time you'd move you're robes to one side and expose your penis. >> reporter: the video released friday by the melbourne court reveals hints of what would later make up the cardinal's so far unsuccessful defense. >> madness. >> reporter: all along he has maintained his innocence.
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his legal team has filed an appeal. the vatican will handle its own investigation. news of the guilty verdict in civil court was released just after the holy seas summit. can you envision a scenario where the vatican comes up with a different conclusion than the australian courts? >> i don't think so. >> reporter: pell is no longer in charge of the finance ministry. the 77-year-old faces up to 50 years in prison. he will be sentenced march 13th. for "cbs this morning saturday," seth doane, rome. time to show you some of the other stories making news this morning. "the east bay times" reports oakland, california's, 3,000 unionized public school teachers have reached a tentative agreement with the school district. and they could be back in the classroom as early as next week. the teachers went on strike one week ago. they've been working without a contract since 2017. the district says the proposal will give teachers and support
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staff an 11% pay raise over four years with a onetime 3% bonus for the teachers. a vote on the contract is expected today. tmz reports san francisco giants' ceo larry baer is apologizing for a physical altercation with his wife friday in a park. you see him prying the cell phone out of his wife's hands, knocking her to the ground. [ screams ] you can hear her screaming, as well. police were not called but are investigating. pam baer said she and her husband were having a heated argument over a family matter. she went on to say they were embarrassed by what happened and they have been and remain happily married. major league baseball says it is aware of the situation and gathering facts. "the tennesseean" reports jerry lee lewis is recovered from a minor stroke. the 83-year-old performer is with his family and recuperating in memphis.
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his doors expect him to make a full recovery. a spokesman said lewis is planning to record a new gospel record soon. it was his most recent performance, last month in south carolina. we wish him well. "variety" reports actress katherine helmond has died. she was best known for the randy grandma on "who's the boss." >> you're wearing a bathing suit. >> what? how did it get on me? >> isn't it a little revealing? >> i certainly hope so. >> loved her. helmond won a golden globe and was nominated with seven emmys for that role. she also starred in the influential sitcom "soap." tony danza, her co-star, tweeted, "we all lost a national treasure today."
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katherine helmond was 89 years old. she had an incredible -- >> great career -- >> yes, thank you. >> great career. >> if you haven't seen "soap," find it. i found it late. really funny. >> it's interesting, generationally, depending when you grew up, that show was significant for a lot of people. >> yes. about 22 after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪ pratriots owner robert kraf has pled not guilty to soliciting a prostitute. new details on his case and how it's brought new focus to the workers behind these walls.
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when contact often crosses a legal line. it's just a number and a letter, but they promise to change our high-tech lives. we'll look at the coming world of 5g internet service and the revolutionary data speeds that we all want. and later, raw data on traffic stops. one professor took a close look to see how many really are racially motivated. his findings are ahead. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ."
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from the husband of the queen of england to the kid on the streets of queens, we'll talk to "the crown" actor matt smith about his role as bob mapplethorpe. and a fitting tribute. the documentary critics are hailing as astonishing, stunning, and awe inspiring. we'll get a look at the never-before-seen images and talk to the director. we'll be right back. this is "cbs this morning saturday."
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do you think this is just the tip of the iceberg? are we going to see more come out of the music industry? >> it's happened generally. it's been how many months since we broke the weinstein story. i not what's powering this whole thing is new metro statioinform people coming forward. accountability leads to accountability. women are more likely to come forward when they believe that people are listening and something may happen. weinstein and r. kelly are in very parallel positions now, right. there are criminal charges against both of them. we're awaiting the legal outcome on both of those cases. and i think that these are going to be the two criminal trials that people earmark look to for months to -- people really look
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to for months to come. the reckoning will come in the courtroom. >> part of the thing you eposed with weinstein, too, are the enablers. dream, you as well, in this documentary, talking about those what were -- the bodyguards who tracked down the young girls for them. what did you learn about the system that supports and enables this behavior? >> the ecosystem partly explains why he can't make bail. i mean, he has gone broke holding women in his studio. this lifestyle that he has, moving women from state to state, girls really from state to state where their parents can't find them, he's gone broke doing this. he can't post $100,000 bail having made more than $200 million in his career. a 52-year-old r&b singer is often a sad song. financially, there are plenty examples of artists that go broke in their 50s. this is very particular to him
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settling lawsuits, to him having to manage six and seven girls at a time.
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the driver of a junk removal truck and his passenger are lucky to be alive after he lost control of the truck the other day in connecticut. police say the truck was doing 38 miles per hour in a 25 mile-per-hour zone when it veered to the right, rolled over, and sent junk all over the street. the driver and his passenger were not seriously injured. police charged him with reckless driving and reckless endangerment. his company fired him. >> that's quite a slide. very lucky to be alive -- welcome back to "cbs this
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morning saturday." we continue this half hour with the case against new england patriots owner robert kraft. he pleaded not guilty to two counts of soliciting a prostitute in jupiter, florida. police say they have video evidence of kraft engaging in a sex act he paid for at a massage parlor. as omar villafranca reports, the case is raising deeper questions about sex trafficking and the challenges investigators fates in containing it. >> reporter: on the same day the new england patriots won the afc championship in january, florida officials allege that robert kraft visited the orchids of asia massage parlor and paid for sex acts. according to court documents released this week, kraft through his attorney has filed a written plea of not guilty to two misdemeanor counts of solicitation of prostitution. david ehrenberg is the state prosecutor -- >> those who think this is a victimless crime, that's an old way of thinking.
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the reality is this is stealing someone's freedom for benefit. >> reporter: he's among hundreds of men charged in a larger investigation into possible human trafficking at massage parlors located across south florida. defense attorney richard kibbe represents at least a dozen men facing similar charges. >> to capture men and women disrobing, total nudity, receiving intimate massages, to go after a misdemeanor case, i think a lot of judges are going to have a problem with that. >> reporter: even if there's a crime committed on tape? >> we're not sure any crime was committed on tape or otherwise. from the fact that we're hearing over and over and over, people went in for massages. some received something they didn't expect. they didn't pay for, they didn't bargain for, they didn't want. is that a crime? we don't think so. >> reporter: but advocates say human traffickers are known to use coercion and force to keep women against their will, often in plain sight. >> the warning signs are people who are living in places that
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are obviously businesses. people who are not allowed to move about freely. they have to ask someone's permission to come and go. sometimes they don't look like their needs are being tended to. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning saturday," omar villafranca, west palm beach, florida. >> certainly not the last that we've talked about this. we'll continue to talk about the story. >> big questions confronting police there. we have much more ahead. first, it is 33 after the hour. time to take a check of the weather for your weekend. ♪ we've heard plenty of stories about racially motivated traffic stops. but can the bias be proven? up next, we'll hear from a
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professor who took a very close look at the numbers, and some of the findings may surprise you. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." mucinex cold & flu all-in-one. fights... ...sore throat, fever, cough, sinus pressure, chest congestion, headache, nasal congestion, body pain... all in one. did you really need the caps lock? get tough on cold and flu symptoms. mucinex cold and flu all-in-one. i thought i was managing my moderate to severe crohn's disease. then i realized something was missing... me. my symptoms were keeping me from being there. so, i talked to my doctor and learned humira is for people who still have symptoms of crohn's disease after trying other medications. and the majority of people on humira saw significant symptom relief and many achieved remission in as little as 4 weeks. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis.
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or if you've had angioedema with an ace or arb. the most serious side effects are angioedema, low blood pressure, kidney problems, or high blood potassium. ask your doctor about entresto. ♪ the beat goes on ♪ the beat goes on that was great! ♪ falling to my knees though i do believe i can just breathe baby ♪ that is john legend's new music video, "preach." legend's call to action against social injustice including racially motivated traffic stops
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has been viewed over 11 million times since it was released just over two weeks ago. sometimes those stops have ended violently. in an effort to curb racial profiling, north carolina was the first state to demand the collection and release of traffic stop data. a university of north carolina professor took a look at the stats to figure out what it all means. >> your brake lights are out. >> their faiths were forged on the side of the road. philando castile, walter scott, sandra bland. >> get out of the car! >> all were pulled over by police on a routine traffic stop. [ gunshots ] as a result, all are dead. >> the policing is unfairment. >> university of north carolina professor frank baumgartner wrote a book on the subject. what is the purpose of our traffic laws? >> the purpose should be to keep us all safe.
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they have come to be used as an excuse to do a police investigation. >> reporter: in "suspect citizens," baumgartner analyzes 22 million traffic stops over 20 years in the tar heel state. he found the driver's race, gender, location, and age factor in to a police officer's decision to pull over a vehicle. >> it made me realize that people are not making stuff up. >> reporter: the data showed that firnafrican-americans haven stopped twice as often as white drivers. while they were four times more likely to be searched, they were less likely to be issued a ticket. the study also highlighted that whites were more likely to be found with contraband than blacks or hispanics. >> there's a way that police interact with middle-class, white americans, and a way that people and the police forces interact with members of the minority communities, especially in poorer neighborhoods. you're viewed as a criminal suspect. >> i think there was resistance among law enforcement to embrace
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the findings. >> reporter: chapel hill police chief chris blue is a member of the north carolina association of chiefs, a group that initially called the preliminary findings deeply flawed. >> police officers go into this work for noble reasons. so when you see results that your work is having disproportionate impact, it's hard to stomach. >> is it inherent bias? >> i'm not sure what it is. police agencies are trying to think very hard about what policies and interventions they can put in place that might help balance out some of those disparities that were found in the work. >> the work that's been done in north carolina is significant from my perspective, a significant public service. >> reporter: attorney jim johnson, chair of the committee to review new jersey's police standards after the 1998 shooting of two black and two hispanic men on the new jersey turnpike. >> lawyers and others charged the state cops continue to use racial profiling in deciding which cars to stop.
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>> they were unarmed. they were nevertheless shot during the stop. >> what were they stopped for? >> it was a routine traffic stop. >> the state agreed to settle with victims for $13 million. ultimately, it changed the way troopers conducted police business. >> there was a consent decree. and over the course of about ten years, the state troopers worked with the community, with the department of justice, to deal with this issue. they dealt with it by gathering data on all traffic stops. >> police discretion has been a power backed by the u.s. supreme court for decades. why do you think that is? >> the court has ruled that we need to give the discretion to our police officers, and we can trust them to use that discretion appropriately. nobody likes to be pulled over by the police, but it's not traumatic. but if you're philando castile, he was pulled over, i believe, over 40 times.
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>> reporter: castile was stopped 46 times according to records, racking up $6,000 in fines. a sum has family said he could neither fight nor afford. >> when we look at some of these infractions, they're trivial. they're not violent crimes. it's not keeping us any safer. >> the quality of work has improved -- >> a 21-year veteran, chief blue is known as a police reformer and is one of the first to implement some of the report's recommendations. what have you changed? >> well, we've de-emphasized an awful lot of low-level kind of traffic enforcement that the numbers clearly show have a disproportionate effect on communities of color. >> has it really impacted your ability to fight crime? >> no, i don't think so. in fact, what we see is our officers are still making traffic stops. the quality of the traffic stops has gone up. the number of unnecessary searches has gone down. the number of searches that
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result in contraband actually being seized has gone up. for years citations and arrests were a measure of success. the kind of analysis he did around traffic stops showed that what we thought was effective policing was maybe not achieving the things we thought it would. >> reporter: author frank baumgartner hopes his analysis influences department practices nationwide. >> don't use the traffic code to alienate people for no good reason. don't use the traffic code to go on a fishing expedition to try to show who's boss. and when the minority community has a significant voice in their local government, the police department doesn't do this. we can show that voting matters. >> voting matters. and the fact that the data got out there is proof of that. chief blue said something really interesting to me. he said you get behind the wheel of a car, you're going to -- you're going to have an infraction, going to violate the traffic code in some way. he says he tells his officers
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every single day, he says, you you'd better make sure that the juice is worth the squeeze. >> is a broken taillight worth it. >> exactly. >> those type of things. >> interesting to face facts about -- i like what he said, you don't want to face the facts of what you've been doing hasn't been working. >> yeah. >> hard to stomach. >> again, it came from 22 million -- the data was 22 million traffic stops. there was -- there was a lot of evidence there. the mobile world is about to get a whole lot faster as 5g networks go on line. up next, cnet editor dan aman tells us what we can expect and when. that's coming up on "cbs this morning saturday." you're made of trillions of cells.
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-yeah, she is. oh, but seriously, it's good to be surrounded by what matters most -- a home and auto bundle from progressive. -oh, sweetie, please, play for us. -oh, no, i couldn't. -please. -okay. [ singing in spanish ] the future of the smartphone has been on display in barcelona, spain, this week. mwc barcelona, formally known as the mobile world congress, is the biggest smartphone event on the planet.
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and this year, it's been dominated by one emerging technology -- the incredibly fast 5g networks that the usher in a new generation of communications. here to tell us what to expect and about controversial aspects of 5g is cnet editor at large and cbs news contributor dan ackerman. dan, thanks for joining us. >> hi, guys. >> first, right off the bat, the basics on this, what can consumers expect from 5g? >> the promise of 5g which they've been selling very hard for the last couple of years is that your phone connection will be faster than your broadbands, at-home connection. that will become the primary way we connect at home, through our phones, through other devices. but also things like self-driving cars and smart internet of things devices will all be on the super-fast shared network. >> i was going to say what about the cost? that's what people want to know. >> sure. every time there's a new generation of phones or phone service, you never really in the long run end up paying less.
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that's not the business model for the companies and the data providers. >> we want it faster, just don't want to pay more for it. >> besides just buying a fancy new phone which you'll need to do and a new service plan which won't cost more at fast but eventually will get up there, you'll be paying for the 5g at home if you want that. who will pay for the connection to your car, your washing machine, these are things to figure out. >> is this going to be as transformative as advertised, dan? >> when you look back about 2010 when we started to move to 4g from the older networks it did make a huge difference. right now you can't have things that need to be, you know, rock solid all the time like self driving cars are regular 4g phone networks. it's not stage enough. this will give us the chance to feel like everything is always on, rock-solid stable. >> is the infrastructure ready for this? >> it's a slow rollout. temperatures like at&t and verizon are -- small companies like at&t and verizon are talking about it. but that's just the beginning. there are parts of the country
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where you can't get good 4g service or internet service at home. that's going to be a big crossover period. >> how long do you think it will take? >> it comes down to the hardware manufactures and the service providers. the service providers, at&t and verizon, they need to get microcells up all over the place. that will take a long time. some areas they never have it. for the hardware manufacturers, the first 5g phones, just announced last week, the week before, don't have a street date -- >> only five in the world? >> i tried to get one of samsung's new ones. there's only a handful of pro-types. that's not ready yet even though it should be on sale in the second half of this year. you know, apple, they're not going to have this until 2020 at at least. that's when you know it's starting to go mainstream when the latest phone has it. >> if the infrastructure's not ready, ioyou don't want it -- >> right, a big city will be one of the select markets where they start it out. we may look back and say i don't remember what i was doing when i dropped a call or couldn't get on line.
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that was crazy. >> it's always something new. i got to buy a new phone all of a sudden. good news. he won oscars and grammys by the score and moved with ease between the halls of hollywood and classical move. and don't forget to record "cbs this morning saturday" if you're headed out the door. next, "the crown" actor matt smith takes on a very different role as controversial photographer robert mapplethorpe. plus, former white house pastry chef bill yosses talks about his time serving multiple presidents in the white house in "the dish." we'll have music from hozier in our "saturday session." you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." ♪
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♪ but with popular sensibilities, andre previn became one of the best-known composers and conductors of the 20th century. previn, who died this week at the age of 89, started off scoring hollywood films when he was still a teenager. he would go on to win academy awards for providing the music to "porgi and bess" -- ♪ "gigi ♪ -- ♪ and "m mamy fair lady." ♪ his win in 1964 became a moment in history when host sammy davis jr. was given the wrong envelope. >> i believe no mistake this time. >> but previn left hollywood to become a classical conductor, leading the los angeles philharmonic and london symphony orchestra. he would also have a high-profile marriage to mia farrow. in 1998, she would present him
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with the kennedy center honor. >> thanks for the music, toots, and for the memories. [ applause ] >> upon learning of his death, farrow tweeted, "see you in the morning, beloved friend. may you rest in glorious sim foame-- symphonies." >> talk about talent. >> one career to the next. >> i love that their relationship continued post marriage. >> yes. >> doesn't happen a lot. >> no it doesn't. and it's not often your ex-wife gives you a kennedy center honor. >> true. we're all familiar with grainy images of america's first moon mission, but we've never experienced it like this. still ahead, the thrilling never-before-seen footage of "apollo 11" from a new documentary that's getting out-of-this-world reviews. for some of you, your local news is next. the rest, stick around. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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♪ what was it like going back through those memories when you were in this process? >> well, you know, i'll tell you what -- all of that stuff about my early youth was sort of hard. but thinking back about like, you know, liza and thinking back about mrs. streisand and dresses mrs. obama, that was pretty fabulous. there is a fun side to the book. >> very fun. >> like i do write about like, you know, this fabulous career that i've had which is really fabulous. and i use it in air quotes. like it was " fabulofabulous." i never think of myself as this creature who's fabulous, but my career was pretty fabulous. >> you went to the famous laguardia school of the arts. >> i did. >> and at some point you realized that you weren't as much of an extrovert as you were
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an introvert and that led you in many respects to being a designer. >> i was so sure i was going straight into show business from performing artsment -- arts. i was an actor. i got scared that the other kids were handsome and castable, and i was this fat kid. i thought, how treacherous, show business. let me think of another industry to go into that's not as treacherous. >> right. >> the fashion world -- >> yeah. >> it's snarky and snobby, i think, sometimes. you wrote when you started designing for the masses going to target, one socialite in particular said, i can't wear your clothes anymore. >> this is the truth. this is the truth. you know, like i realized that some of the things that happen to you in your life don't necessarily happen. you kind of will them to happen. and so all those years of kind of like being in that industry which excludes, excludes. you know, it's not most inclusive industry, fashion. at some point it was like, i've
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had it. i just want to democratize this and bring it to the girl next door.
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welcome to "cbs this morning saturday." i'm ojohn dickerson with michele miller and dana jacobson. we'll tell you about last night's epic nba game that went four overtimes and had more than 300 points scored. >> not an all-star game. regular season game. >> sounds like one of my friends' games. talk about acting range. matt smith is known for his portrayal of prince philip on the netflix series "the crown."
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now he'll play controversial new york photographer robert mapplethorpe. we'll talk to him about the challenges. later, a major concert for a worthy cause. the back story on "love rocks," the annual benefit event co-organized by designer john varvatos and one of this year's big acts, rock sensation hozier will perform here. first our top story -- an important test flight for the u.s. space program. early this morning, a spacex "falcon 9" rocket successfully launched toward the international space station. it was carrying the new crew dragon capsule that's expected to take astronauts into space later this year. the launch is a crucial step to the often-delayed project. mark strassmann is amongst all the excitement down at the kennedy space center in florida. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. got to tell you, it was quite a launch this morning as the skies
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lit up around here, and the "falcon 9" rocket soared and roared through the sky, carrying with it the hopes of the new space age. spacex and nasa believe this is a significant step forward to returning the launch of americans by americans from american soil. this will be a six-day mission for the crew dragon. it will dock and then undock from the space station before splashing down next friday morning off the coast of florida. for spacex founder elon musk, this represents a significant o space dummy equipped with sensors to gauge the impact of the flight on humans. but if all goes well, spacex hopes to launch a crew of two people as soon as july. the hope is that this particular flight will, in fact, bring nasa closer to what it wants, and that is a return to flight from american soil. anthony? >> mark strassmann, thanks.
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severe winter weather is battering a large part of the nation this morning with a lot more to come through the weekend. one storm caused some serious damage last night west of columbia, south carolina. the national weather service team will be at the scene today to determine if the system was in fact a tornado. more forth, up to three inches -- more north, up to three inches of snow fell in the new york area overnight. temperatures are near freezing and roadways are very slippery. later this morning, a massive storm on the west coast will march across the country. its effects are expected to last all the way into monday morning. about three after the hour. here's a look at the weather for your weekend. ♪
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they might be two nba teams with little to play for, but the chicago bulls and atlanta hawks played one of the most entertaining games of the season last night. chicago's otto porter, who you see here, sent the game into overtime by hitting free throws with less than a second left on the clock. atlanta rookie trae young extends the game once again. he's going to hit this lay-up here. one second left in the first overtime. the teams would trade buckets for two more extra periods after that. finally, chicago pulls away in the fourth overtime to win 168-161. the fourth highest scoring game in nba history. one of just 16 games to reach a fourth overtime ever. and as a side note, the nba's oldest active player, 42-year-old vince carter, played about 45 minutes. he said afterwards his legs were numb. >> that might have the best achievement. a 42-year-old to play 45 minutes. >> i'm going to hope he sits out the next game. hope. >> have to brag, three overtimes
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for the essence county tournament finals. they didn't come out with a win, but mason, have to give to them -- >> no 45-year-old legs -- >> 16-year-olds. >> a lot easier at 16. the british accent came naturally to "the crown" actor matt smith. it's sounding like a new yorker that he had to work on for his latest role as bad-boy photographer robert mapplethorpe. we'll talk to him next on "cbs this morning saturday." your brain changes as you get older. but prevagen helps your brain with an ingredient originally discovered... in jellyfish. in clinical trials, prevagen has been shown to improve short-term memory.
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alexandra mary -- >> that's a scene from "the crown," the netflix series that looks at the lives of queen elizabeth and her husband prince philip portrayed in the first two seasons by matt smith. smith is also starring in a vastly different role in a biopic on controversial photographer robert mapplethorpe. >> the star is -- >> reporter: in the robert mapplethorpe gallery of new york's guggenheim museum -- >> i've never seen this up close. >> reporter: actor matt smith is studying the artist's work. >> that's the one i want in my house at the moment. >> reporter: why? >> because just the angle of it is -- i find satisfying. weirdly, it's kind of sexy. >> reporter: smith has the lead role in the new film "mapplethorpe." >> photography, it's about life, position, the personality of the subject. i'm an artist. i would have been a camera --
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beencamera was invented. >> he shocked the world with gay imagery. >> your work is so raw, making history. >> i can't sell these. i can't even show them. >> he was a steam train in new york who was just -- just had this ferocious talent and capacity for life and amazing work ethic. >> what drew you to him? >> i liked that he was -- how to phrase this, not hugely likeable in some instances. you know, quite singular and uncompromising, cruel at times. >> what gives you solace? >> beauty. knowing that my work will outlive me. >> and you watch it, matt smith does a great robert mapplethorpe impression. if you know him and his work and temperament you'll see a degree and element of his spirit come through come is a rich,
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brilliant, defiant one. >> his royal highness, the prince philip, duke of edinborough -- >> smith who just finished playing prince philip in "the crown" will next be seen as charles manson in the film "charlie says." >> another where you go, you know, terrible casting on paper really. but i'll give it a whirl. >> statement -- >> take the photo! >> this happy breed of men, little world, this blessed plot of this earth, this realm, this england. >> you've been on a run of playing real people. >> i know. it's weird. >> is it? >> i don't know why. >> reporter: in the case of prince philip, he's still alive. >> oh, yeah. i mean, just -- he's alive and
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kicking, man. he's kyle of similar to robert in many ways because he doesn't give a flying what's it about anything. at 97, i'm going drive. why not? >> reporter: when you're playing somebody who might be watching you -- >> yeah. it's weird. although philip, i think, quite famously someone asked if he watched "the crown," he said, "don't be ridiculous." >> lay down the law. winston churchill, all that, remember who you are, the queen of england. >> i'm not really the right class for philip, you know -- >> reporter: you didn't feel that way? >> no, i'm not. i'm from sort of a working class, british family. >> reporter: growing up in north hampton, england, smith wasn't interested in being an actor at first. you wanted to be a soccer player. >> footballer. the correct term. >> yeah. yes, it is. when a back injury ended the
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dreams, a teacher suggested the stage. >> he cast me in a play, and i didn't turn up. it was a drama festival in school. he rung my mom. he said he was going to come to the classes and he hasn't, i'm ing "12 angry men," can you please, please make sure that he turns up. my mum said, you should go, you should do this. i did, and i realized i quite liked it. >> reporter: that's a fortuitous turn -- >> luck, man. and i had a good teacher. >> reporter: in 2009 at age 26, smith shot to stardom in britain when he was cast as dr. who. the 11th actor to play the lead role in the bbc's long-running sci-fi adventure series. for "dr. who" fans, you were a big surprise. >> it was tricky time. i'd been walking down the street in london, and people like, dr.
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who! >> reporter: you were the youngest person who had gotten the part -- >> still am. yes! i don't want to lose that one. >> reporter: why? >> i don't know. because it's in the guinness book of world records. it's my only real claim to fame. >> i thought you were hoping for more children from me. >> i am. >> why on earth would you do something like that to -- >> reporter: "the crown" would introduce him to an even wider audience. at first, he was reluctance to take the part. >> honestly, i said who cares about a show about the royal family, why? >> you're lost in your role and lost in yourself. >> reporter: then he saw the script and learned his co-star would be claire foy as queen elizabeth. >> i realize that this marriage has turned out to be something quite different to what we both imagined. >> understatement. claire was cast, and i knew hue brilliant she was. prison, a lot of people about
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philip are like don't you think he's a real -- no, i love him. i love prince philip. when you play someone, you invest in them day to day so much that you can't help going, well, you know, i like him. >> reporter: both smith and foy were nominated for emmys last year for "the crown." >> claire foy, "the crown." >> reporter: only foy took home a statue. >> i dedicate this to the next class, the next generation. and i also dedicate to this matt smith. >> reporter: when she won she thanked you. >> she did. yeah, yeah. she did. and when she won a s.a.g. award. thanks, claire. i never win anything. that's all i can do. thank you on cbs. >> i like matt smith. >> like him. >> huge crush now. >> you liked prince philip -- >> no, i liked him in his roles. and i love that he played real people. he finds that one thing, the one thing that emulate in them so that it makes you feel --
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>> he's very good as robert mapplethorpe. i can't wait to see him as charles manson. >> that should be interesting, yeah. none other than former president barack obama gave our next guest his name. he dubbed bill yosses "the crest master." for that amazing pie that you see on the table somewhere. he's an incredible pastry chef and was so at the white house. now he does his baking at new york's four seasons and joins us on "the dish" next. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." this portion sponsored by -- well, what if i... drove me home?
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this morning on "the dish," a pastry chef for two presidents. growing up in ohio, bill yosses was a lucky kid. his mother's specialty was making delicious pies, cakes, and other desserts, and baking would become his passion, as well. after earning degrees in both hotel management and french, he became a pastry chef at top new york city restaurants. >> in 2007 during the bush administration, he was named executive pastry chef at the white house. a job he held for seven years into the second term of the obama administration. now he's joined another venerable institution at the new york's legendary four seasons restaurant. chef bill yosses, good morning. welcome to "the dish." >> thank you for having me. >> we've been staring over at this table during the whole show waiting to dig in. what have we got? >> great. we could start out maybe with the caviar and creme fresh on
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potatoes. next the marinated leaks with walnuts. the mashed potatoes are mixed with parsnips, one of my favorite vegetables and very like ohio based kind of dish. midwest. asparagus with an anchovy sauce. short ribs, and of course, not to forget, apple pie to finish. >> mm. >> fabulous drink -- >> yes, the mad as hell cocktail -- >> we're not going to take it anymore. >> they're not going to take it anymore. >> this is my favorite cocktail name ever on "the dish." >> cheers. >> my favorite nickname, "the crustmaster." not bad when a president gives you that -- >> i was honored to have that title. >> from president obama. >> yes. uh-huh. i mean, there's secretaries of state and cabinet members, crustmaster has its own ring. >> when you first got the ring in the white house under the bush administration, do you remember getting that call? >> oh, the call was, virginia, very interesting. i thought it was a -- you know,
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fake. a prank. >> did you hang up the phone? >> no, i was like, yeah, whatever -- >> did the president call you -- >> no, no. actually it was the social secretary who -- on the first lady's team. and her name is lee berman. she called me and said, you know, we need somebody here, would you be interested in working at the white house? i was like, i've heard of the place. anyway it turned out really wonderful. >> is it a different kind of job for a pastry chef? >> well, it is because it combines a lot of things. you're working for an individual family. i mean, basically, you know, you have two customers. and then you also -- the rest of the mission is for their guests. see that can be 500 people a day. it's like working at a hotel banquet -- >> right. >> as well as working as a private chef. >> for you to outlast -- not just one, you transitioned into
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a second president into his second term -- >> yes. >> a bipartisan pastry chef. >> yes, i am. i'm bipartisan. it's not that unusual there because there's -- you're part of the -- what's called the resident staff which is a wonderful group of people that don't get very much praise. they're sort of behind the scenes. but they stay from administration to administration. and they're devoted to not only the president but the preside y presidency. >> you were particularly influenced working with michelle obama. >> yeah. mrs. obama early on started this garden in the south lawn. and that was the launch of her let's move program about healthier eating, about greater awareness of what we eat, where it comes from. and so i became like the director of the children's tours of the garden. >> really? >> now even though i grew up in ohio, i have a black thumb. i tried not to ruin things in the garden. that was my job. but the really fun part was giving kids tours of this garden, learning about
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bumblebees and pollination and roots and worms and all that stuff which was really fun. >> you've said your time at the white house prepared you for work you've actually done in the theater. you've cooked for broadway shows? >> yes, that's right. yeah. so oddly enough -- they're sort of like a sense of being in a scripted environment in the white house, as you can imagine. like everything has to go off exactly at the right time. >> yeah. >> so yes. so now i'm working for a great show called "network," the remake of a -- >> famous -- >> newscasterts who, you know -- >> mad as hell. >> mad as hell. there's a restaurant on stage so audience members can buy a ticket to sit on stage and have a four-course meal that i cook. >> wow, really? >> yeah. there's interaction between the actors on stage and the audience members somewhat. >> that is cool. >> the idea is to blend what is real and what is the screen. >> how much are those tickets?
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>> you get the show, you get -- let me build it up here. they are over $400. >> wow. that must be fun -- >> it's so much fun. it's just a fascinating play to begin with because the dialogue really reverberates -- it's from 1976. you'll hear lines that could have been written yesterday. >> along the same lines, when you talk about the excitement of that, then you've got the four seasons. >> right, the four seasons restaurant is where i'm the pastry chef. that's my day job. and i love it. >> an iconic place. >> such an incredible -- >> it closed down, and now it's open again. >> it's open again. a legendary place from the end of the 1950s really. i think all new yorkers kind of feel a soft spot for the four seasons. it kind of invented restaurants, the modern restaurant. and so we -- we make the desserts there, and we have a fantastic chef, diego rivera, young guy who's really --
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>> i've heard of him. >> we're going to have you sign the dish. if you could have this meal with anyone past or present, who would it be? >> oh, wow. so many names come to mind. you know, i really admire this great french chef from the 19th century, anton inin karem. he's one of the people who really made food into this very celebratory, wonderful moment that people share together. >> it's what we have right here. >> i know. and i cleaned my plate. never before has that happened. >> chef, thank you so much. >> thanks for having me. >> for more, go to next, the images were hidden in nasa's archives. 50 years later they're brought to light in this anniversary year of america's first moon landing. we'll preview a documentary with never-before-seen footage that's leaving audiences in awe. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday."
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what was it about the show that you really liked? >> clem is, my character is pretty flawed, and she is a reformed hot mess of her own. >> one of gayle's favorite words, hot mess. >> one of them, yeah. >> so i can relate. and i like playing flawed characters and being silly, and the live audience aspect was kind of scary. >> was it comforting or terrifying? i've heard both things. >> it was terrifying which is why i wanted to do it. i like challenges. and another funny thing is that as soon as i did do it, it was
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as scary as i thought it would be. so much so that my heartfelt like it was going to jump outoff body. i honestly didn't want it to get picked up. i thought i don't know if i can live with the stress for 22 episodes. >> you know right away if the joke is working or not working. >> the show is good, and the writers are really talented. so like we didn't have that many misses. it ended up going well ultimately. i didn't think that i could do that for so long. and then i got used to it after a couple of episodes. now i feel super comfortable, and i love it. and i'm so happy it did get picked up. >> speaking of realtime, don't they change lines in the middle of it? you're doing new lines in front of live audience. >> you're testing jokes in front of a live audience. >> what's the biggest challenge? >> having to pause for laughter. you have to have rhythm, or you don't. and that part of it i've figured out that luckily i do.
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but then you get thrown off because you can't laugh -- you have to stand there. my name is jedda and my favorite thing about the grilled chicken club is the multigrain bun. it's toasted and then you get the cheese. so if you but really slowly you can literally taste every level of the sandwich. i don't eat very slowly, but if you do. my name is leslie. well i love the grilled chicken club sandwich because the grilled chicken. like, it's actually been on a grill. as soon as you grab it to go take your first bite, it's like just like, "psscheew". insanely good. so let's promote our spring ftravel deals, on like this: (sneezes) earn one free night when you stay just twice this spring. allergies. or.. badda book. badda boom. book now at has been making folks feel right at home, with meals like homestyle country fried steak, grandma's sampler, and our signature chicken n' dumplins.
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so, come on home to what you love. come on home to cracker barrel. ♪ got to love that music. we've saw the spacex rocket blast off this morning. but this is pretty impressive, too. about 300 model rockets were launched in huntsville, alabama, the home of the u.s. space and rocket center. it's in preparation for an even bigger launch of about 5,000 rockets this july to commemorate the 50th anniversary of the "apollo 11" moon landing. >> speaking of, the first manned trip to the moon was, of course, a milestone this human history.
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now a brand-new documentary is taking people aboard the "apollo 11" mission as never before. take a look. >> i'd like to know what you feel as far as responsibilities of representing mankind on this trip. >> that's relatively difficult to answer. it's a job that we collectively said that was possible and could do. and of course that the nation itself is backing us. so we just sincerely hope that we measure up to that. >> the film "apollo 11" features high-quality, never-before-seen footage drawn from nasa's archives. and the reviews are as stellar as the original undertaking was ambitious. critics are calling it astonishing, magnificent, and entirely awe inspiring. "apollo 11" premiered in imax
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theaters yesterday. opens nationwide next friday. here to tell us about it, the director and editor, todd douglas miller. good morning. >> good morning. thanks for having me. >> it's a pleasure having you here. we all had sort of the same reaction, the images are so stunning. why was this footage just buried? how did you find it and why did it take so long to get here? >> that's a good question. it wasn't necessarily buried. they knew it was here. it was housed at the national archives facility in college park. you can put yourself this that place in the late '60s, there were so many "apollo" missions being made over a short amount of time that they were just constantly shooting film. not only in large format stuff, 16, 35, every flavor of film. it was constantly being processed and sent away and duplicated for safekeeping. it's really a testament to the process that they were able to archive it, preserve it. so someone like myself could come along, you know, and discover it. >> this was such a ride.
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i mean it just takes you on such a ride. i found it so fascinating, some of the intimate details like the heart racing or not racing, steady as a heartbeat of the astronauts. i didn't know that the limb was called columbia -- it was fascinating. how did you -- >> not to correct you, but it was called the eagle, and the command module -- >> thank you, thank you. >> sorry, all the nerds out there would be on me. >> we appreciate it. >> first of all, this foot animal, -- this footage, it wa shot like a movie. 70-millimet 70-millimeter, high-quality stuff. it looks like it was shot yesterday. >> we owe a debt of gratitude to the filmmakers and cinemaing toraphers for -- cinematographers for the footage. we had to figure out where the stuff came from, who was responsible in shooting it.
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so in the late at the '50s, early '60s, a lot of this film making was in voting. frances thompson, theo tamicka, photographers responsible for this footage. they made little industrial films for it. >> i think you said this -- how did you decide what to choose? there was so much which. >> yeah, the first thing we did was to actually look at this mission. it spanned nine days. so to actually sit down and edit -- believe it or not, there's a nine-day version of the film. >> wow. >> our archive team, producers, worked in conjunction with all the great sound designers and other editors on the project. it's just really a testament to their skill. >> it really feels like you're there. >> you really do. >> you ireland do. it's extraordinary -- you really do. it's extraordinary. it must have exciting to play with the footage. congratulations on a great film, and thank you so much for being here. >> thanks for having me.
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now here's a look at weather >> thank you. ♪ up flex, it's -- up next, it's a parody that will host a major musical event. we'll take you behind the scenes. and in our "saturday session," a performance from one of the headliners, hozier. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." with advil liqui-gels, you'll ask... what stiff joints? what bad back? advil is... relief that's fast. strength that lasts. you'll ask... what pain? with advil liqui-gels.
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patients at home. the concert was the brainchild of a real estate broker and a prominent fashion designer. is this some of your new stuff behind us? >> yeah. this is our new spring collection -- >> detroit-born designer john varvatos has long used iconic musicians in his ad campaigns. ♪ >> i think there's definitely the rebelliousness of music and rock and roll. it's in the clothes. kind of walk to your own beat. keep going. >> so when greg williamson, supporter of god's love we deliver, came to him with the idea of producing a concert for the charity, varvatos was in. was this your first producing gig? >> i've done it before but not at this level. >> reporter: two years ago they launched love rocks at new york's beacon theater. ♪ it was hard getting national artists to give a concert for a local charity?
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>> yeah. i mean, there was nothing about this project that was easy. >> but the artists responded. in those first two years, joe walsh of the eagles, keith richards of the stones, and soul great mavis staples all performed. >> it is my desire to appear on shows like this, you know. something to help someone. tonight we're together to celebrate god's love we deliver. [ applause ] >> reporter: god's love we deliver is a not-for-profit charity that home delivers free meals to people living with severe illness in new york city. >> no one should be sick and hungry. >> reporter: logistically, this is a massive job. >> it is. >> reporter: karen pearl is the ceo of god's love. how many meals come out of here every day? >> out of here every day is 7,200 meals. >> reporter: prepared and packaged in their kitchens overlooking 6th avenue. how many chefs does it take to make this kitchen run? >> right. we have just under 20. >> reporter: the paid staff of
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about 100 includes nutritionists who customize each client's diet. >> over here we have again aible to of volunteers. >> reporter: it's an army of some 14,000 volunteers who put the meals together and get them out to people in need. >> come on through. that's all right. we're also delivering respect and dignity and lots and lots of love. hi, we're with god's love deliver -- >> reporter: to people like david la porte who is blinds. >> they mean a huge amount to me. >> reporter: like most, he has more than one illness. he's fighting cancer and recently suffered a stroke. >> i think they're unbelievable. this is done with love. >> reporter: god's love is a $20 million-a-year operation. and love rocks is one of its biggest contributors. ♪ >> great when we hand the check over -- >> reporter: how big a check
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were you able to hand over last year? >> a little over $2 million. >> reporter: this year will feature robert plant, sheryl crow, and hozier. the irish singer was invited by varvatos. he asked when you were on board -- >> a show like that, also it's a fantastic cause. ♪ take me to church i worship ♪ >> reporter: hozier broke through in 2013 with the song "take me to church." >> i was young, a young kind of apparition i suppose, you know. just with this kind of -- out of left field field hit. >> reporter: it won him a grammy nomination. his debut album has sold more than two million copies. ♪ take me to church >> he'll be at love rocks this thursday. here is hozier from his brand-new album, "wastelands baby," with the song "almost."
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♪ ♪ came in from the outside burnt out from the joyride she likes to roll here in my ashes anyway ♪ ♪ played from the bedside is stella by starlight that was my heart ♪ ♪ the drums that start off night and day the same kind of music haunts her bedroom ♪ ♪ i'm almost me again she's almost you ♪ ♪ i wouldn't know where to start sweet music playing in the dark ♪ ♪ be still my foolish heart don't ruin this on me ♪ ♪ i wouldn't know where to start sweet music playing in the dark ♪
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♪ be still my foolish heart don't ruin this on me ♪ ♪ tell me who and i'll be thanking them the numbered lovers of duke ellington ♪ ♪ do i owe each kiss to lip and cheek as soft as chet can sing let's get lost ♪ ♪ and let the good times roll let smoke rings from this paper doll ♪ ♪ blow sweet and thick till every thought of it don't mean a thing ♪ ♪ i've got some color back she thinks so too ♪ ♪ i love like me again she laughs like you ♪ ♪ and i wouldn't know where to start sweet music playing in the dark ♪ ♪ be still my foolish heart don't ruin this on me ♪ ♪ i wouldn't know where to start sweet music playing in the dark ♪ ♪ be still my foolish heart don't ruin this on me ♪ ♪ i wouldn't know where
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i wouldn't know where ♪ ♪ i wouldn't know where i wouldn't know where ♪ ♪ i wouldn't ♪ i wouldn't know where i wouldn't know where ♪ ♪ i wouldn't know where i wouldn't know where ♪ ♪ i wouldn't know ♪ the very thought of you and am i blue a love supreme seems far removed ♪ ♪ i get along without you very well some other nights ♪ ♪ the radio news reader chimes reporting russian lullabies ♪ ♪ she'll turn to me and ask is everything all right ♪ ♪ and i wouldn't know where to start sweet music playing in the dark ♪ ♪ be still my foolish heart don't ruin this on me ♪ ♪ i wouldn't know where to start sweet music playing in the dark ♪ ♪ be still my foolish heart don't ruin this on me ♪
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♪ i wouldn't know where to start sweet music playing in the dark be still my foolish heart ♪ ♪ don't ruin this on me ♪ i wouldn't know where to start. i wouldn't know where ♪ ♪ be still my foolish heart don't ruin this on me ♪ [ applause ] >> don't go away. we'll be right back with more music from hozier. you're watching "cbs this morning saturday." i'm a close talker. so i was excited about all-new colgate total.
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♪ ♪ i just love when we come home no it ain't the same ain't the one to blame ♪ happy mardi gras, everyone, and a great weekend.
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>> we leave you with more music from hozier. >> this is "movement." ♪ ♪ i still watch you when you're grooving as if through water from the bottom of a pool ♪ ♪ you're moving without moving and when you move i'm moved ♪ ♪ you are a call to motion there all of you a verb in perfect view ♪ ♪ like jonah on the ocean when you move i'm moved ♪ ♪ when you move i'm put to mind of all that i want to be ♪ ♪ when you move
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i could never define all that you are to me ♪ ♪ so move me baby shake like the bough of a willow tree ♪ ♪ you do it naturally move me baby ♪ ♪ you are the rite of movement it's reasoning made lucid and cool ♪ ♪ i know it's no improvement when you move i move ♪ ♪ and you're less polunin leaping or fred astaire in sequins on you ♪ ♪ you're atlas in his sleeping and when you move i'm moved ♪ ♪ when you move i can recall something that's gone from me ♪ ♪ when you move
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honey i'm put in awe of something so flawed and free ♪ ♪ so move me baby shake like the bough of a willow tree you do it naturally ♪ ♪ move me baby so move me baby ♪ ♪ like you've nothing left to prove and nothing to lose ♪ ♪ move me baby ooh o o ooh ooh ♪ ♪ move like gray skies move like a bird of paradise ♪ ♪ move like an odd sight come
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out at night ♪ ♪ hey hey hey ♪ ♪ move me baby shake like the bough of a willow tree ♪ ♪ you do it naturally move me baby ♪ ♪ move me baby like you've nothing left to lose and nothing to prove ♪ ♪ move me baby so move me baby ♪ ♪ shakily the bough of a willow tree you do it naturally ♪ ♪ move me baby
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[ applause ]. >> for those of you still with us, we have more music from hozier. >> this is "nina cried power." ♪ it's the waking it's the rising it is the grounding of a foot uncompromising ♪ ♪ it's not forgoing of the lie it's not the opening of eyes it's not the waking it's the risin ♪ ♪ it's not the shade we should be cast in ♪ ♪ it's the light and the obstacle that casts it it's the heat that drives the
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light ♪ ♪ it's the fire it ignites it's not the waking it's the rising ♪ ♪ it's not the song it is the singing ♪ ♪ it's the heaven of the human spirit ringing ♪ ♪ it is the bringing of the line of partly sunny the bearing of the lie ♪ ♪ it's not the waking it's the rising ♪ ♪ and i could cry power power power power ♪ ♪ power lord nina cried power ♪ ♪ billie cried power mavis cried power ♪ ♪ oh i could cry power power power power ♪ ♪ power lord curtis cried power ♪ ♪ patti cried power and nina cried power ♪
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♪ i was in front narrator: in utah, you're livin' on mountain time and there's nothing standard about that. with 10 resorts less than an hour from salt lake international airport, mountain time means more time on more resorts on the greatest snow on earth. it means more time with the kids and more time away from the kids. ski more, shred more, chill more, cheers more
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because mountain time is a state of mind that can only be found in one place. utah. . it is gist about 6:00 a.m. on this saturday, march


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